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after, that's when people form and that's when they help out. >> this is the home work. you don't have to write it down it's in the manual. simple things for your home. hazardous conditions in our house. there is a course evaluation in the back of the book. i'm rob [laughter]. >> okay. let's get into the program today is utility control and fire hazard material. we will teaching how to turn your utility's off and what hazardous materials to look for. >> the first thing is natural gas. what do you know about natural gas? flammable. it goes, boom. it's important to shut this off. we use it for cooking, eating and hot water. there were 40,000 people that called pg and e about their gas. that means they call turned off their gas? did they need to do that? when do you have to? when there is a problem. how long did you think it takes pg and e to get out and turn it back on? 45,000 people. days weeks, may be a month. who has seen this in the streets. a lot of muck is in there is it's full of dirt and weeds you turn it to the right to tighten it and left to loosen it. your home work you have
aware if the appellants are planning on participating today? why don't we hold up for one minute. colleagues why don't we suggest to see if we can continue on to additional business >> item 25 is the resolution to establish full quality and cost for the public interests. >> thank you, colleagues today, the resolution before us addresses the need for transparency. i want to thank supervisor chiu and supervisor chiu. at the it's important apparent than ever lack ever transparency let's people know where they can get health care for. when people need medication and so forth people are paying higher insurance and co-pay and premiums. we have why'd what we're paying for were one of the charters she's that prices have grown a dozen eggs would cost via dollars and a cartoon of erroneously would cost a lot. if trends continue the i've never seen out-of-pocket will average 50 percent of payrolls. so for all the money wore paying we're not getting healthier. as a member of the height services board i have come to realize how health care is. the resolution before you asks the board of sup
. by the end of the week you will be putting out a fire with a fire extinguisher. you don't want to learn out to house an extinguisher when they big fire is in front of you. when you turn off your natural gas and water. hazardous materials will be talked about next week. 35-40 percent of you. you will find out that all of you have hazardous material in your home. the third week is disaster medicine. you, going into a room spending 45 seconds on one person into 3 life saving techniques. by the fourth we we will teach you as search and rescuers how to keep yourself safe by identifying safe and none safe building to go into. sometimes objects are too heavy for you to liftoff of a body. we will teach you privying which will use anything you have, wood or cement blocks so you is see that people can lift heavy objects off of people. now, you have to have a plan. every program needs to have a plan. we can't say, here are your skills. class 6, after half an hour we will split you into teams of 10 people each. putting out the fires. you will go into a dark room and doing a search. you will be treatin
's going to get hit and when. first, more dishonest from the white house on obama care. americans don't trust the administration and for good reason. they haven't been straight forward about anything. "the new york times," of all places, reporting over the weekend what we told you about all along. the president's health care law is about taking from one group and giving to another. aka redistributing. here's the key quote from "the new york times," reminding us what the administration has been trying to hide all along. quote, the redistribution of wealth has always been a central feature of the law and lies at the heart of insurance market disruptions driving political attacks this fall. conservatives like me think he's a socialist. but the president doesn't always see it that way. here's what he said last week. >> i would distinguish between the rhetoric and the tactics. >> yeah. >> versus the ideological differences. i mean, in most countries, you've got -- people called me a socialist sometimes. no, you've got to reach real socialists. you'll have a sense of what a socialist is. >>
don't know where the money is coming from >> if you could ask a representative from rec and park. go ahead >> supervisor sarah for the rec and park department. supervisor we expect the signs costs between $20,250 each we'll use funds from the reserve fund >> i'm sorry. >> so the department gets a small property tax set aside and that goes into the open space fund into our communities reserve for projects like this. >> okay. thank you. unless there's any other questions or comments please call the role >> (calling names) there are 6 i's and 5 notices. >> the ordinance is finally, passions item 21. >> it's an ordinance to amended the code to prepare and submit a report to the board of supervisors valeting the provisions of the vocation of the cannery dispense. >> call roll. >> (calling names) there are i's. >> is ordinance is passed arrest item 22 is a listening and regulations of massage practitioners. >> colleagues, can we take this item same house, same call? >> it's on ordinance to reduce certain film fees and extend the expiration day to 23 million for the film. >> coll
. chair i don't understand why wore continuing it but those cases are being represented to the board and the comments made by the appellant. i'm trying to understand why wore continuing this in the first place >> let me suggest. >> couple you have options. colleagues, i need to take public comment if there are other people needing to speak but we could continue the whole matter and again go through the whole process next week. i really want to ask the board for feedback. i think supervisor breed was suggesting we hold the entire hearing next week but, however, people see fit. supervisor farrell >> i think the appellant might want to explore another venue but it strikes me to everyone why don't we have dwp work off-line and sorry everyone for this happening and you have to be here. just trying to work it out and it won't be before us next week but the sooner we stop talking the better off we are going to be >> count iii. >> okay. >> supervisor breed. >> from the city attorney it's the basis for what the appeal is so there won't be the ability to make corrections so i ask to clos
, and if you have an incident number that would be nice. who is the safety person? we don't want to send people out, just hey, go do this. we want to keep track of it. if they don't come back within a couple hours we have to send somebody to find them or at least checkup on them. if we don't know where they went and who they are, you have chaos. they might be hurt and they're going to stay hurt. we're going to roll on to disaster psychology. what does that mean? when people go through a disaster, their lives are wrecked. i saw this firsthand, i went down to help out with katrina thing in september. it's weird. because you are dealing with people that lost everything and it's kind of hard to imagine that if you haven't done it yourself. basically, you know, she's looking at her curtains here, she probably hand-stitched those things. maybe they have been hanging there the last 5 or 6 years. everything in the house is wrecked, photos, keepsakes, it's a tough thing. and people deal with this kind of stress in different ways. we as disaster workers, we see it all the time. but we have a word we use,
the box and, boom, dump it on there. you don't stir is around. you smoth erred it, baking soda doesn't burn. now, we are down to the home work. read these pages in your book, 26-38. locate the gas, water, electric shut off inside and outside the home. do the course evaluation. crank the gas an eighth of a turn to make sure it works and you know where it's at. very good. thank you. [applause]. there are three things we want you to take away. how to open a air way and when to do it and control bleeding and treat shock and we want to talk about disaster medicine an death by trauma and by that i mean the body is acted upon by outside force and first is instant yainous and occurs in minutes and are we going to do much for this person? not so much. maybe in the predisaster situation and making the place safer but once someone is hit with something heavy and die within minutes you're not going to happen, and the next is occurring within minutes of the injury and bleeding to death or having their air way blocked or some unrecognized medical problem and this is the group we're going to help,
. all right. so we don't have a huge agenda hopefully, we'll keep this under an hour. the first thing is any public comment? this is for anything that say you feel protons to the business of the entertainment commission. seeing none, public comment is closed. moving on to item 2 is the rough and approval of minutes november filth. commissioners i don't know if you have any changes to make if not happy to entertain a motion >> i move to approve. >> second. >> audrey joseph is there any public comment from the minutes of this last meeting. seeing none, supervisor hiding. audrey joseph. barbara campagnoli. item 3 report from our executive director take it away director king >> good evening i will make this short. hello. i'm going to mix this up. and talk about something we talked about latin last night. a buff of us went to the lesion project and the heritage sf a nonprofit they added writing to new bars and restaurants to their program and we assisted in putting the event go together last time. it was full probable 50 or 60 people. there were owners felt legacy bar that showed up. s
we can do. i don't know what we can solve by rehashing what we've enliven both. i don't think this is a motor vehicle mansion. mr. curb way sent me an e-mail of concern and mr. brown can look into his backyard you can't live very close to people without looking at their backyard but as a neighbor so long as the outside of the house doesn't change when walking down the street it looks consistent with the neighborhood. they've looked at this and they're giving their best option so i hope you'll take that into account >> any other - >> good afternoon, commissioners i'm jack i'm a long-term resident in the district and have a property on erect street i fully support the relocate it looks fantastic. thank you >> thank you. i'm paul i live cross the street when i think my number may have been included and one of the supports of dr was incorrect. i support the project it's atkins an improvement to the neighborhood. the remodeled house will be in character. i believe what happened in the past it should be matched to the neighborhood housing. the owners been sensitive to the plannin
and make sure the investigation wasn't in any way tainted. >> yofrk are i don't think it's wise or justifiable for him to be at the range firing with ammuniti ammunition. >> you think there was something wrong with it? i don't. why aren't they coming to me and questioning me? >> it's important to stress by all indications sheriff smith did not break the law, but as you heard, experts call it a mistake in judgment. after leaving a rehab program, aldon smith turned himself in at the sheriff's department. he posted bail and his since entered a not guilty plea to the felony weapons charges. now coming up after the break, we investigate crime statistics inside police sources speaking out. the city of san jose getting caught in a numbers game. >>> the numbers don't lie. or do they? san francisco's biggest city boasted that gang crime has gone down considerably. but high-ranking sources in the san jose police department revealed the city was playing a numbers game with crime statistics. investigative reporter broke the story. >> it was the night before memorial day. >> he's got headpho
, and that was paid off by my mom and then the city signed off saying that everything was okay and i don't know if that complaint, something that was done in the 80s or something that was done, you know, in the 90s. but that is where it is at right now and i am just trying to not ignore anybody, but being diligent to stand up for the property and that is my inheritance. >> okay. i would like to hear from the staff, again. and whether you know, the fact that this building is in probate, and it will be sold, the recommendation for us to act on this at all? >> i don't want to get into too much, but for today, we discovered that the subpoena power or court decision would be to with the property that there was a deed recorded and stating that the owners who is deceased and that somebody else had ownership, and that the superior court decision was that document was... (inaudible) and that deed was reversed. so, i think that it would be best that we would just move forward cleanly, and on the order of abatement rather than being dragged into the details that don't need to be exposed in public with reg
, that's me. don't give money to beggars like me. governments must spend more. >> medicare, medicaid, social security. john: this government really helps the poor. >> everybody in cleveland. >> by any measurement this is not working. john: i am glad more people figure that out. >> commerce, entrepreneurial capitalism takes more people out of poverty. john: even some in the mainstream media. >> if you're waiting for the government you're going to be in for an awful long way. john: if they get it may be seen more people will realize there are better ways to give. real charity. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now. ♪ john: what is real charity? people are in trouble after a disaster or simply when people are poor. americans instead is to think amount and government help. after all, who will help those people is not government? libertarians argue that private charity would step in. individuals really choosing to help. but with enough of us up? most people say no. that is why liberals like newsday columnist say when it comes to helping the need, that is mostly government's job. >> w
don't have an answer for you and it is made at a level than mine. but the things that may come to my mind is the required bike parking on it and the addendum and now there are no bike parking and we will go through the approval process and it will be approved, and the addendum on it and now it does not have bike parking, but it was supposed to and that is what planning requirement was that it was in there and maybe a bad example. >> but they have not given you a commitment as to the time frame as to how long this will take. >> if they have it, it was a different level in mind. okay. >> it is an open book. >> so it fits, and to the director? >> yeah. >> commissioner, and that was discussed in the public advisor meeting and planning and what did they (inaudible) and they can turn around fast, but my experience is state that they are fast paced is not our pace. how long does it takes? two weeks, or 30 days or whatever? what i did is all that we have a lot of arguing and the communication with them and why they need to look at it. and they, the system and they for the way and so they say
news online. don't forget to go there 24/7. american dream. >> from mcmansion to tiny houses is a growing movement here in the u.s. where people are trading in big to live small. one, the tiny house movement has hundreds of members, and one community said it's a very charmer concept and they learn more about it, and the reality starts to sink in. >> this is not a new phenomenon. this is a 1920s house on wheels. and check this out, this is a washington d.c. 140-foot square-foot house. and looking cheesy there, but our community says: >> >> well, you have a lot of truck? >> but where's the bathroom? >> we're going to find out. since 1970, the average house size has doubled remains but for some, bigger is not better. >> i guess that the aspect of a small house is freedom. the world gets a lot bigger when you're living small because i can afford to do a lot more things in terms of cash and time. the whole world is now my living room. >> the living small movement doesn't stop at tiny houses. microapartments are popping up in many areas from seattle to new york city. but c
. >> and i understand the spiritual, but what i don't kind of sign-off is the fact that they will not commit to us aten day turn around. >> yeah, or a five day. and i am sorry, if somebody has gone through it who was told the x, amounts of time and ended up far from that time frame and i am getting a lot of calls from a lot of smaller contractors who are really feeling the burden of this, and they have posted the site permit and they have a demolition and they are waiting on the architectural drawings and they will not inspect it and they want to see a full set of construction documents on the site and so any way commissioner walker. >> i tend to agree that i think that in fairness, to both the departments, we could accommodate, doing this but only if they give us a turn around time and a definite, two days to determine if there are changes or not. or one day or whatever. >> they had to send it back to planning for a month where it came back. and i tend to agree with this spirit of what you are talking about that they need to give us a commitment if there are no changes and they can determin
like that for the people whom you are going to benefit, actually. i don't want to knock the idea that the thing is entirely useless but the whole thing is predicated on the assumption that somehow you can get rid of illegal immigrants. and therefore, what we want to do is come up with a set of penalties and incentives which will somehow reduce the influx of new illegal immigrants and will somehow get rid of the stop of illegal immigrants. and i don't think that those are possible feasible objectives. and for the very simple reason that each time we try and do something like this, at the washington level, things really get worse for the illegal immigrants and we don't really gain anything in terms of what is commonly known as controlling our borders. and the main reason is that we have a right brain-left brain approach to illegal immigrants. the right brain says they are immigrants and therefore we should be kind to them. we should be considerate to them. but the left brain says oh but they're illegal and therefore we believe in the rule of law and therefore we should be unkind to
those efforts towards that program, and so there is lots of reason that's why we don't take anything at face value. >> reporter: and now the hard part begins, the u.s. and its allies have about six months to monitor iran's progress and to hammer out the terms of a more complete deal. now, iran has incentives there, there are about $100 billion in assets sitting frozen in accounts that they want access to, and today president obama spoke with the israeli prime minister and said he wants the two countries to work together to make sure that iran complies with the deal and that they do not obtain a nuclear weapon. margaret brennan, thank you. >> glor: for more information on this deal now we are joined in london by elizabeth palmer who has reported extensively from inside iran, liz what is the world reaction you are hearing tonight? >> reporter: well, let's begin with inside iran, when the iranian nuclear negotiating feel arrived back at the table on their report, it was greeted by a cheering crowd of mostly young people who are very happy with the deal, happy with thawing relations with
something important to talk to you about. >> what did you want to talk to me about. >> we know you don't have health shshs. we love you. that is it. health insurance. >> it is important. >> i will do. it i just thought, never mind. >> oh, yeah. and included on barakobama.comis a help guide. if your loved ones are coming home. make sure to remind them to pack the social security card and pay stub and w2 tax form and when and where to have your health care talk. and remember. here is conversation tips, for example, start by asking, have you thought about signing up for health insurance on the new marketplace. and finally, a pledge asking you to sign up and to have the conversation with your loved one, this holiday season, because nothing said i love you like hounding people about having health insurance at the thanksgiving table, right? you can't make this stuff up. we sent our correspondent ryan to find out how people felt about talking about obama care in the thanksgiving table. >> the president suggested that americans talk about health insurance and obama care in thanksgiving. are yo
and his girlfriend's breast implants. >> we just rushed him. >> kroft: guns out, "fbi. don't move"? >> i asked him to identify himself, and that didn't go over well. he asked me to "f"-ing identify myself. and i asked him, "are you whitey bulger?" and he said yes. >> i volunteered. i don't blame nothing on anybody. i don't blame nothing on myself, i don't blame nothing on my leaders. in fact, i had good leaders. >> pelley: we've seen a lot of stories about veterans and post- traumatic stress disorder, but tonight, for the first time, we're able to show you new therapies that are changing the lives of vets and their families. after eight weeks here, how are you doing? >> how am i doing? i don't know yet. that's an honest answer. but i know deep down inside, things will work themselves out. >> people assume, when my hair is long, that i'm a lot cooler than i actually am. i'm not opposed to this misconception. >> cooper: malcolm gladwell is a best-selling author who has made a career by challenging conventional wisdom. in his new book, he questions history, business, sports, even the wisdom
. that. >> they don't step in because the government is there. they say government does that. >> i think the reality is in real life all of these private efforts are really important. we are generous people. we give a lot of money. when the chips are down the big thing happens when the typhoon hits the philippines they don't have an aircraft carrier with marines on board and rescue helicopters. the u.n. military dol tear -- u military does. i want them there when the typhoon hits. >> i don't know what's going to happen in the philippines. we promised billions of dollars but a billion hasn't gotten there. they were going to build 15,000 homes fewer than 3,000. >> if you argue government sometimes doesn't do a perfect job. >> usually, always. >> i want to show a clip of a disaster face based charities were better than fema and then there's the wait, this is brian will am yeahs talking about the tornado in moore, oklahoma in may and 30 churches banned together and did it more quickly than the government. they were turning away people trying to get water. they were sending the water to the w
be some skeptics out there saying that you know why don't we. he'll spend resources on educating ill people who may not be sold off or we don't know mobile in the coastal sure you don't have to follow. what you see to that effect. i restate its ok we all like to see a demand that the except noah what. sec re stack is that now what can we do to eliminate the and a lot of people think of that said we should tap the saf so caught the fair tax system. it's not tax the reach of dexter that's something that they it's not actually get something like that. ok now my point of view it's so close we are on the cake ball up the money from the rich people meant distributes them today. for people with pets up the problem not not given the nod not of course not because they will people say one month to month assistant yet. it's easy to spend there what the money they kept moving the team opted to stay a student makes your. that said they have spirit. it's good enough to earn a living now let me tell you a story picked up a electronic book being that seem to his status are pushing to its last night
and work together. we don't need to go through 43 different attempts to repeal or deny people the access to health care. the affordable care act is a bill that was passed by both houses, sieb signed by the president and upheld by the supreme court. as problems arise, we should sit down and commit to work together. but republicans have to agree on the basic premises that health care is a right, not a privilege. >> other other issue: energy independence. what did you propose that is different? >> we have to wean off fossil fuels. investing in alternate energy resources while engaging in an all of the above strategy. we are getting to the point where we are exporting natural gas. but we have to have the all above strategy. not drill baby drill. >> who is the next generation of leaders in congress? would you like to be speaker of the house? >> i am focused on what is in front of me and that is doing the best i can for the 23ered congressional district. >> who is the next generation of leaders in the house? on both sides. >> there are a number of members on both sides of the aisle that are b
have nuclear weapons. and i don't want to see that happen in iran. >> senator cardin, your reaction to the deal and to the reservations you just heard from senator corker. >> chris, first, it's clear to i think everyone but for the u.s. leadership and tough series of sanctions that were imposed by congress we would have never gotten serious negotiations in iran. we are very concerned whether iran will live up to these commitments. during the next six months we expect there will be negotiations to eliminate the infrastructure in iran that would be able to produce a nuclear weapon. congress needs to be prepared, as the administration has said, to make sure that this interim step is enforced, that there is no deviation whatsoever. and during this period of time there is a border agreement reached -- broader agreement reached with iran that eliminates their ability to produce a nuclear weapon. the sanctions that have been released can be reimposed at any time. congress will want to make it clear that if iran does not live up to these commitments we will not only insist that the sanction
a 60-year-old that makes $60,000, you don't get federal health to lower the cost of your health insurance. health insurance can still be expensive and i think this is one of the things that congress should look at. how tim prove the law to everyone has health care that's affordable. this was a piece that there were not great only options force us. californians that are losing old policies get the less new policy for them. >> let's look at the data of the team that signed up there was a lot of concern about the young people, the youpg invincibles would sign up. what did the data tell us about that? >> it's good data. here in california, you heard a lot about national websites not working et cetera. coverage is working great. we're signing up 10,000 people every single day. some of them going to medical and those people, about 21% of them are between the ages of 18 and 34. these are young people. those are the people that will be being part of our insurance pool, will make sure that in 2015, the rates for everyone stay as low as possible. >> another important demographic, l
't really matter anymore, that we don't need social provisions, we don't need the welfare state, that the survival of the fittest is all that matters, that in fact society should mimic those values in ways that suggest a new narrative. i mean, you have a consolidation of power that is so overwhelming, not just in its ability to control resources and drive the economy and redistribute wealth upward, but basically to provide the most fraudulent definition of what a democracy should be. i mean, the notion that profit making is the essence of democracy, the notion that economics is divorced from ethics, the notion that the only obligation of citizenship is consumerism, the notion that the welfare state is a pathology, that any form of dependency basically is disreputable and needs to be attacked. i mean, this is a vicious set of assumptions. >> are we close to equating democracy with capitalism? >> oh, i mean, i think that's the biggest lie of all actually. the biggest lie of all is that capitalism is democracy. we have no way of understanding democracy outside of the market, just a
. there are not enough of them. you don't cut the price. >> t reaaon the highest pay for the most part is because their the best. i have always said we have the best health care delivery system in the world even though we have a crazy way to pay for health care. you are exactly right. people will become more and more kind of disgraced. what this is sounding like, what you just described, doctors are pulling out. some hospitals are pulling at of exchanges, that sounds like medicaid. medicaid, you have a lot of providers. you get the insurance coverage, but no one will take it. gerri: absolutely right. you are a doctor. what is your reaction? do you go concierge? >> hard to do that. he looked at the race there being paid right now, somewhere in between medicare and medicaid rates. these will end up looking a lot like medicaid now works. yolook at the same is, the plants that employ the most inside these changes in the medicaid plans because they already have the chief networks. gerri: to that point, speaking about her experiences with the system. here is what she had to say. >> i would like to be a
. such protests meant the government notice that the next big one is planned the end of the moment. my mom who don't. christine quebec to force political battles together and cons. my mom has a dairy farm and cheese could use it. his is a typically dressed in business. but like many of the commons. he's worried about the agricultural crisis interesting. his future. i only did everyone is talking about the crisis in the agricultural industry but at the moment it is a crisis for manufacturers noah profits no fear of the cover our costs. we've used this immortal. he'd gone to bed. in protest. he says european enlargement is causing the problem as britney simply cars compete with cheap eastern european labor is in the german type of cocoa industry he believes french descent and ascent is the greatest title to britney's progress. this is a look of pity of the bombers the fisherman laborers even employers showed that the demonstration called them up this is not the same as those social movements that we teachers to strike for farmers to demonstrate it this is the whole region saying stop. we want a diff
, and i understand that there are budgetary concerns from the department's behalf but when i don't get a department of the staff report, and i have asked for a copy of this months ago and i am returning phone calls to people that clearly understand that i am involved but it makes it difficult for me to try to help you and the home owner get to where everybody would like to be. and we have never denied access to this property, and i think that it is noted in this staff report that i did get a chance to review this morning. and that i did call back and i offered to set up the inspection, and as i think that you are probably aware that there is a parallel set of issues involved in the dpw and the dph. and so the home owner's inspection that it occurs dispieed the purpose and that was not the case and willing to provide the inspection and i don't think that the conditions inside of the property have changed much although i do think that they look better on the outside of the property and that is where she has been focusing her efforts because that is where the neighbors are complainting, a
it sounds like there's a proposal i don't know if it's friendly. >> i keep telling you it is. >> so i the maker of the motion accepts that. >> ando a second. >> okay. so the motion so to approve conditionally and so have the applicant do one meeting. >> on that motion. commissioner lee. commissioner joseph. commissioner hyde >> so let's move into our next permit hotel permit. >> their requesting a hotel permit downtown off union square for wedding and celebrations corporate events and central station supports this event with conditions. >> thank you. speak into the one on our right >> can i plug this in to the microphone? >> while michael is setting up my friends at the hotel asked me to assist in the outreach process and we did the outreach in the packet. we reached out to the polk association and lines for district of the union square b.i.d. and north of market and the police department and observes and we got requests and alliance for the presentation on the 6th was made. the b.i.d. called me and said they required no presentation >> great, thank you. >> i finally, figure
we are, it is the code. >> and deputy, sorry commissioner mar? >> just, don't we have a pretty clear assessment of some projects where we know that it is impossible to legalize. and i mean that of course some things can be legalized and the small project and the minor project and where there are zoning issues involved and where there are mostly beyond the scope of the permit it happens on your small jobs but they are the ones that will be difficult. and there are there is one on procidio that, it was a fourth floor deck and we treat it and it was more than 500 square feet and so we treat it as acting as a new floor and he had to put in two means of egress during the course of the investigation. and we or one of it is places that was going to be a second egress he had to have an easement through a partial easement through a neighbor's property and we caught that and stopped it. and there is a lot of things that you can do on things of violations of that nature and it is, and it, the building official has that power to where he can say okay you can't give me two, legal means of egress
of places to pop the question -- >> you probably don't think of best buy. >> the touching story of the made-for-tv proposal. >>> when you're an avid sky diver and you're comfortable in the skies, why not have a little fun? they decided to bring along their inflatable pool toys. we have rick winkler. he's a founder of he has an inflatable turtle. it seems like a lot of fun, that is, until the inflatable toy decides to wrap itself around your legs. sending you on an uncontrollable spin cycle of death. look at how fast he's going. >> oh, oh, oh, my gosh. >> he looks like he was going down a drain. >> he was doing about six revolutions a second. >> how ironic. an inflatable pool toy is something to keep you afloat, keep you safe. >> he said he was aware of his altitude. at about 1700 feet, he gained control again and is able to land okay. here we see him finally on the ground. but still, it had already caused some damage. >> oh. >> oh! >> oh! >> two black eyes and broken capillaries. >> from the g forces of spinning around so fast? >> yeah. >> looks like something from hallo
are more circumspect than those who have never fought. is it a prerequisite? i don't think it is. it's useful to have many people involved and the idea of having civilians an important distinction, even when we elect a general like dwight eisenhower, we elected him as a civilian. you see other countries led by generals, they're autocracies, totalitarian regimes so i'm worried about having an active duty military person. i think our tradition is good that we separate the civilians from the military. >> thank you, sir. >>. [ applause ] >> this will be our last question. >> senator paul, on the subject of holding the current administration accountable? do you think we should pursuit benghazi? and if yes, how much do you think there should be? >> yes. it's my opinion. and this is an opinion that needs to be supported by interviewing those involved. it is my opinion that i cannot believe that a military commander did not send reenforcements. i fully believe that in benghazi, a politician was involved, won't name any names. but i think someone was involved in that decision. there was a lot
. >> there are some things that are too personal and you don't want to know. >> can you hear me now? >> reporter: the fcc acknowledges that most passengers oppose phone calls and even the chairman says, "i feel that way myself." on the white house website, 2500 people have signed a petition to stop the fcc. delta polled its passengers and found 2/3 said no to phone calls. >> if people are talking loud it may be disruptive. >> reporter: and flight attendants are adamantly opposed. >> i can see it now with a dozen people, can you hear me now? can you hear me now? none of us want to experience that on a plane. >> reporter: why such a negative reaction? researchers found when you are stuck in an elevator or plane and listening to a one-sided conversation it steals your attention, making it difficult to get anything done. [ ringing ] >> reporter: this is just a proposal. even if approved, late next year, it will be up to the airlines to decide if you can make a cell call at 30,000 feet. [ ringing ] >> reporter: david kerley, abc news, washington. >> all right. lots of you weighed in on this issue on
see? >> well, i don't see a big season. >> they are pushing a lot bigger co-pays on them and most importantly, gas prices are rising at exactly the wrong time. anything that puts a dollar on people is rising gas prices because it comes right out of their paycheck every week. >> people say the retailer going to be lower. >> what you see here? >> it is going to be maybe one or 2% adjusted for inflation. gerri: let's move on. so i have to tell you that i really think that, and i know people are going to argue with me on this, that consumers are smarter. they're saying that i'm not going to come to your store unless you're going to give me a discount. >> or smartphone stellas everything today. >> it is forcing retailers to be on their team. >> are they responding to our demands or limping along and trying to figure out how much we are going to spend? you know, you look at the consumer confidence from november and it's a two-year low. are people forcing retailers to change, or are the retailers in what is going on in changing what they are doing. >> critical question is do people go in
to be in the seats, it occurred to me that fixing washington probably sgonting to happen. they don't want it fixed. they live apart from us, exempting themselves from the rules that crush the rest of us. their economy never stutters or sputters because they just print more money for themselves and choke it out of us. so i've decide the solution isn't to reform washington. it is to abandon it. tell the entire government they are fired and let's move the new government of the people, by the people and for the people to where the people gather to act like responsible adults. here's my suggestion. let's make nashville the capital. i mean, after all, it's in the center of the country. it's easier to the get to. and it's an amazingly hospitable place. by the way, it is never been a place that has depended upon government to save them. when they had a devastating flood in 2010, that all but baptized the entire city, the people of nashville helped each other. they didn't wait on the government to save them. like neighbors helping neighbors rebuild a barn. the people of nashville acted like americans, resp
? >> one is these lines are very clearly defined as boundaries. they don't actually mean, this is the exact edge. you could be on one side or the other. it's not okay here and not okay 10 feet away. but, on the other hand, we have taken this map, which was published by the state and digitized it so if any portion lies within these zones. if you tell me your address, i can tell you whether you lie it in. >> there's a book. >> 558-6205 and the clerk or me will take the book and look it up and say, yes, you lie within a particular zone >> i am the manager of a large condo minnium project. it was built in 1963. it's steel and concrete >> there's a difference between structural steel and rebarb. >> it's steel columns. thank you goodness. >> 19 stories and i live across the street in a building that was built i believe in 1920 and i brought my staff here because we want to, as a team, be prepared with our building and the owners who live there. >> so her question is, how can someone find out what they should be prepared for? >> the first thing is to see if the there are original plans for their b
're growing because when you take a diversity of ideas they don't take your jobs. somebody said that the way we have today, the system we have a help wanted sign on one side and on the other side we have a bored with guns. >> let me build on that then because again, the vote in the senate is happening we believe it's going to be successful. the real battle is in the house. so let's talk about the battle in the house. without naming names a group of 80 executives met with the house and quote we're going to take care of you high terence votes but who cares who picks the strawberries. well, i like strawberries i don't see a lot of american born folks who pick strawberries. we do care we want to see expensive immigration remorseful for all of americans and all americans. so as we go to the house side and why don't we start with maria. what do we need to do so we get something to work on and perhaps not a house bill paced that's expensive how do we reconcile this and win over the house? >> you know i was speaking to a group of ap i leaders earlier and we all agreed it was a funny timing with the
the weird things you're going to see on public transit buses. here we go in toronto. [ screaming ] i don't know if this is an exorcism, a fight. pay attention to the girl. watch the eyes. and whatever sit that come out of her mouth. she's just shetaring into the sl of the people on the street. >> don't look at her. don't look at her. >> you hear people say, don't look at her. >> oh, my gosh. she's really freaking out. [ screaming ] >> you've heard of the exorcism of emily rose? i feel like this is the exorcism of emily busgoer. he's roaring. it's like she's a deemen in a hau -- demon in a haunted house. >> is she having a medical issue? >> i don't know. >> i feel bad. everybody's got their cameras out. >> i hope she got some kind of help. >> i hope they put her in the next kate si perry video. >>> an octopus plays hard to get. >> then the most incredible thing happened. hugging the arm. >> it inked him in the face, though. >> see how the love/hate relationship plays off. >>> speedboat takes off. >> they say snapping in two. it snaps into 200. >> see how the driver made out. >>> i have a
'm going to say you know, i don't know. do you know? >> i kind of think that's where this whole distraction idea came from. this is utterly amazing. but it also shows how desperate the right wing is, to develop any kind of narrative they can in the media, so people will pick it up and say, yeah, this iranian thing is all about obama care. i mean, it's outrageous. give me a break. obama care, i know it doesn't show it in the polls right now, but i think that the people are a little bit behind this one. obama care has been on a roll over the last couple weeks. nobody wants to report it. the federal exchange is working better on a day-to-day basis. day after day, it's getting better. the state exchanges are booming. the 14th state-based exchanges, oh-oh, bad news here. doubled enrollment in the first half of the month of november, jumping from 79,000 to 150,000 in just 14 days. how in the heck did they do that? let's face it. if that trend keeps up, representatives can say goodbye to their bogus talking points. look, meanwhile, there is another major reason republicans are really trashing this
just last week, that he had no inkling that the website would be a mess. >> i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying this will be like shopping on amazon or travelocity a week before the website opened if i thought it wasn't going to work. >> reporter: jay carney acknowledged that the president was briefed as early as march. >> the review if you carefully look at it, made observations based on interviews it made recommendations that hhs and cms adopted to improve the site. >> have these changes been made? >> absolutely, the president, ed -- zwl he did follow up. >> as we said repeatedly got regular briefings and was told there were problems that were being addressed. >> reporter: the president's credibility is also on the line from a letter he read from a single mom. that he used to claim the new law is working. >> now, finally, we get to have coverage because of the aca for $160 per month. i was crying the other day when i signed up so much stress li lifted. >> reporter: except the mom said that the tax credit was reduced so the covera is too expensive and the woman said
and israel don't know about. >> ambassador bolton, the deal expires in six months. then is there an opportunity to do something more drastic? >> if i were iran, i would seize and speed up the pace of negotiations and fracture what is left of western unitty on the sanctions and get everything i want in terms of being relieved of the sanctions. i think it is time to stop talking about sanctions which never stop iran from getting nuclear weapons and focus on the fort worth that iran is on the verge of achieving the 25- year long goal of getting deliverable nuclear weapons. sanctions advocates need to faceup to the fact that sanctions need to be admippistered by a living and broething president. barak obama demonstrated he is not capable of enforcing a sanctions regime. he is not capable of negotiating andousing the leverage that sanctions give. he's thrown it away. sanctions are not working and give it up and accept one of two proposition. on most likely proposition is that iran gets nuclear weapons and we should is a israeli strike against the rieshgs ran weapon's pr
alone. so why shouldn't guys have to chip in? we pay for dates to get them in bed and thebt don't want to pay for maternity costs when it works out? if you're a jung and healthy man, you may pay more now, but you won't be young and healthy forever. trust me, i know. i used to be young and healthy, but that was a long, long time ago. okay. that does it for wee"the cycle." joy is in for martin today. >> borough, i saw all those movies. i'm joy reid. it's monday, november 25th and the president is deploying a west coast offense. ♪ >> most of the political headlines you have read have probably been about the launch of the affordable care act. >> frankly, don't need to talk negatively about the president of the united states. he's taken care of that pretty much on his own. >> you look beyond those headlines. some good things happening. >> president obama is speaking this afternoon in san francisco, where he will once again call on congress to pass comprehensive immigration reform. >> you know what if, they. want to chap that up. >> i was encouraged the president wouldn't stand in t
to the negotiating table. basically we don't have a deal with iran and we've agreed to six months of negotiations to get to a deal. and i think if there isn't a deal after six months, the administration has put itself in a box and there will be either very heavy sanctions or military action against iran if there's no deal in six months. >> so high risk, high reward? >> correct. and that's been the style, at least for kerry so far. >> let me play for you what president obama had to say, some more of that from saturday night. >> these are substantial limitations which will help prevent iran from building a nuclear weapon. simply put, they cut off iran's most likely paths to a bomb. meanwhile, this first step will create time and space over the next six months for more negotiations to fully address our comprehensive concerns about the iranian program. >> dafna, this becomes kind of a game of what does substantial mean. there's a big difference of opinion. so the clock is ticking. as we just said, stakes are very high. what happens next? >> well, what happens next is the test and verify. so what we'r
show on hbo called "veep." it was the lighter side of politics. i don't know if you've seen it. i'm not sure it is the most profound effect but it has caught some attention. not our show. a wonderful show done by hbo. jeff daniels just won a big award for his work. >> for those that don't watch everything that you do, what do you do? >> i work at amc networks. >> you run it. >> yes. i will name some of our shows. i don't want to bore you or anyone watching this. on amc, we have "mad men" and "breaking bad" and "walking dead." we have a show call "killing," "hell on wheels." on wetv, which is a channel for women, we have a lot of shows, including a whole bunch specifically targeted for african-american women that are quite popular, including something called "braxton family values." and ifc, a channel devoted to independent film. we have taken a left turn and make a lot of comedies. one of them is called "portlandia." and a couple of other new ones coming up, in addition to "comedy bang bang" and "stars of -- spoils of babylon." and a couple of wonderful dramatic series and miniser
pills were given to the swedish ambassador through beijing. they don't know if he got them. hopefully, they'll find out later today. >> always great to see you, bob. thanks. >>> now to the red-hot night of music. at the american music awards. big names. huge honors. performances that brought down the house. abc's cecilia vega was there for it all. ♪ ♪ carry me >> reporter: it was ladies' night at the amas. from katy perry's over-the-top show opener. to miley's closing number, complete with a lip-synching cat. ♪ i came in like a wrecking ball ♪ >> reporter: lady gaga rode in on a human-powered horse. and then performed a presidential duet with r. kelly in their on stage oval office. the big winners, taylor swift, taking home four trophies, including artist of the year. >> you got the big one. >> i didn't even think about that yet. this is just so cool. >> reporter: justin timberlake celebrated a big night with three amas, including best pop rock male artist. >> this means so much to me. thank you. >> reporter: on the red carpet, katy showed off the bling. i have to see this rin
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